Keyword: occupations

Brevity: Headers | « Text »
  • 50% of occupations today will no longer exist in 2025: Report

    11/07/2014 4:44:58 PM PST · by 2ndDivisionVet · 105 replies
    Business Standard ^ | November 7, 2014 | Press Trust of India
    A paradigm shift is expected to be witnessed in the way workplaces operate over the next 15 years, making nearly 50 per cent of occupations existing today redundant by 2025, a report has said. Artificial intelligence will transform businesses and the work that people do. Process work, customer work and vast swathes of middle management will simply disappear, it said. The report titled 'Fast Forward 2030: The Future of Work and the Workplace' has been prepared by realty consulting firm CBRE and China-based Genesis, a property developer, after interviewing 220 experts, business leaders and young people from Asia, Europe and...
  • 9 Of The Top 10 Occupations In America Pay An Average Wage Of Less Than $35,000 A Year

    04/03/2014 2:55:01 PM PDT · by SeekAndFind · 45 replies
    TEC ^ | 04/03/2014 | Michael Snyder
    According to stunning new numbers just released by the federal government, nine of the top ten most commonly held jobs in the United States pay an average wage of less than $35,000 a year. When you break that down, that means that most of these workers are making less than $3,000 a month before taxes. And once you consider how we are being taxed into oblivion, things become even more frightening. Can you pay a mortgage and support a family on just a couple grand a month? Of course not. In the old days, a single income would enable a...
  • The Lord Disfavors Dishonorable Work

    09/02/2013 12:48:07 PM PDT · by CHRISTIAN DIARIST · 35 replies
    The Christian Diarist ^ | September 2, 2013 | JP
    On a trip to Las Vegas a few years ago, I met Phil Ivey. It wasn’t in a casino, but on the driving range at a golf resort where the poker champion was working on his game in advance of a big-money golf match he had the next day. We chatted for a short while. And I came away with the impression that he truly was a genuinely nice guy. Yet, I do not condone what Ivey does for a living. While he’s had a successful career at the poker table – he has earned nearly $14 million in tournament...
  • 50 Happiest Occupations In the World [Ecumenical]

    10/17/2010 6:23:02 PM PDT · by Salvation · 60 replies
    RefreshingNews9.blogspot.com ^ | October 14, 2010 | RefreshingNews9
    50 Happiest Occupations In the World If you start working a full-time job at the age of 21 and wrap up your career at 65, you’ll have spent an average of 91,520 hours on the job! That’s a lot of hours toiling away at any career, even if it’s the dream gig you imagined you’d have when you were a kid. Wide-eyed youngsters can have their eyes on serious cash when exploring the job market, but those who’ve been in the work force over a decade know that you need more than a big paycheck at the end of the...
  • Occupations, Cultures, and Leadership in the Army and Air Force

    07/15/2006 2:31:00 PM PDT · by Axhandle · 11 replies · 532+ views
    Parameters ^ | Winter 2005 | LTC/Dr. George R. Mastroianni
    From Parameters, Winter 2005-06, pp. 76-90. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Most discussions of culture in the military services concern the relationship between military and civilian culture. Comparatively less interest has been shown in the cultural differences among the military services themselves, although there is considerable informal and anecdotal (often humorous) discussion of such differences within the services. In his 1989 book, The Masks of War, Carl Builder focused on “personality” differences among the services, and discussed the implications of those differences for defense policy.1 C. Kenneth Allard offered an insightful look at service culture in his thorough analysis of the past and future...
  • The Harris Poll® #69, September 8, 2005

    09/09/2005 10:12:27 AM PDT · by jmaroneps37 · 2 replies · 602+ views
    Harrisinteractive.com ^ | September 8, 2005 | unknown
    The Harris Poll® #69, September 8, 2005 Firemen, Doctors Scientists, Nurses and Teachers Top List as "Most Prestigious Occupations," According to Latest Harris Poll Journalists, accountants, real estate agents and stockbrokers are at the bottom of the list Firemen, doctors, scientists, nurses and teachers are all seen as prestigious occupations by U.S. adults while union leaders, journalists, accountants, real estate agents and stockbrokers are all seen at the opposite end of the spectrum when it comes to having prestigious occupations. Four occupations are perceived to have "very great" prestige..... The lowest ratings go to stockbrokers (8%), real estate brokers (9%),...
  • Turn on the History Channel

    06/28/2004 5:41:50 PM PDT · by xkaydet65 · 29 replies · 946+ views
    History Channel
    The History Channel now is must taping. At this moment!!
  • THREE OCCUPATIONS: There Ain't No "Model," and None are Without Problems

    05/25/2004 7:04:38 PM PDT · by LS · 22 replies · 361+ views
    Self (it's called research) | 5/25/05 | LS
    <p>It's common for people, but Americans especially, to think that what's happening to them has never happened before. Short memory, that.</p> <p>But just under 60 years ago, American occupiers had conquered more than half of Nazi Germany and marched ashore to take the home islands of Japan. The German, Japanese, and Iraqi occupations have a number of points of similarity, but just as many differences. Using earlier occupations to support, or attack, the current U.S. policies in Iraq often doesn't work, and just as often works too well.</p>
  • Kentucky Commission on Women Unhappy With Employment Opportunities in State

    12/23/2002 6:31:26 AM PST · by Theodore R. · 3 replies · 110+ views
    <p>What it really boils down to, Cyann Burton says, is that women in Kentucky go to college to be nurses and men to be doctors.</p> <p>Burton, 30, who lives in Adair County and works in Taylor County, is one of more than 300 people from 55 counties who spent the last year studying the well-being of Kentucky's women.</p>